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  Volume 38, Number 1, April 2014

Table of Contents


Fate, Philology, Freud

pp. 1-29

Socrates: Antitragedian

pp. 30-40

How Does Leopold Bloom Become Ulysses?

pp. 41-57

Jane Austen’s Challenges, or the Powers of Character and the Understanding

pp. 58-73

The Haunting Quest for What Is Lost: Aesthetics and Ethics in William and Henry James

pp. 74-89

Achieving Their Country: Richard Rorty and Jonathan Franzen

pp. 90-109

Dante’s Paradiso: No Human Beings Allowed

pp. 110-127

Virginia Woolf’s Ethics and Victorian Moral Philosophy

pp. 128-141

Metaphor as Appropriation

pp. 142-152

In Focus: Religion, Reason, Reasoning

Rabbi Elisha Ben Abuyah “At the Mind’s Limit”: Between Theodicy and Fate

pp. 153-168

Philosophy and the Bible: The Case of Open Theism

pp. 169-187

Modern and Tragic?: Kierkegaard’s Antigone and the Aesthetics of Isolation

pp. 188-203

Augustine’s Confessions and the Transcendental Ground of Consciousness, or How Literary Narrative Becomes Prophetic Revelation

pp. 204-222

William Blake’s Jerusalem and the Los Angeles of Film Noir

pp. 223-241

Notes and Fragments

Infinity Breeds Contempt: The Social Critiques of the Tragically Immortal Narrator in Samuel Beckett’s Malone Dies

pp. 242-253

To Be, or Not to Be in Bad Faith: The Tragedy of Hamlet’s Superficial Reading of Sartre’s Waiter

pp. 254-265

“Hume Sweet Hume”: Skepticism, Idealism, and Burial in Finnegans Wake

pp. 266-275

Critical Discussions

Sense-Making Sound: Agamben, Longenbach, and the Question of Poetic Meaning

pp. 276-281

Heroism in Sophocles’s Antigone

pp. 282-291

Research Areas


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